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Louisiana capitolian. (Baton Rouge, La.) 1879-1881, November 01, 1879, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064592/1879-11-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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l anud e BATON ROUGE, LOUIS "A,..,,
P u blinhor and P ropri im un ni Irtor. I.~III l i
.O • . ... A. " .* * i." : _;,,,. .- . ' -*7 -,
A TT'IOIN EYS.
I 3. LAN(G, Attorney and Counselor
1 , at Law, Dlonaldsonville, La. Will
practice in all courts of the State of Lou
isiana. Jy19
TIIOMAS, B. IDPIREE, Attorney and
Counselor at Law. Office: No. 6,
-'ike's Row, Baton Rouge, La. Will
pr:actice in the State anld Federal courts.
R. W. JiROBlKrTON... , Ml. JIOIBERTIHON.
' W. & 4. M. R. I(OIBERTON, Attor
F/, ne3 ysn1dCseIlorsat Law. Office
on North lBouletvard st reet, Baiton Rougo,
Ia. Will lpr:it ie in the Fif'tll and Sixth
Jluieial Districts. fehi8
A. S. IIVIl1oN..C. (. 1:11iD...L. . IIEALIE.
I 'ERRON, BIIRD) & BEALE-Attor
1 .neys at Law. Otflhe on North Bou
levard street, near the Postotlice, Baton
Rouge, La. Will attend to all lnw husi
neWss entru'sted to theti in this and ad
joining parishes. feld~
II. M. FA vaoWT........... II. I.AM)oN.
1.\VR'IT & LA.MON-.Attorneys at
I Law. Oflic, on North Boulevard
treet, latgn i{ouge, La. Will attend
to all law hsineMss el.tuterdtl ( to tlem in
this and adjoining ieari'hes. ti,8
1- ")IWE W. li(1iKNER, Attorney
-] at Law, Notary Public, and S. 8.
rConimissioner, Bl ton Rouge., La.
AN l)UFEW .JA CKSON.
(1 RRIAGM' ANI) ]$r(U(IE!S-Froi
th.eo E'e'Ie1l,4r;Bt44l fat'ory of s:yer4m &
Se',vill, C~incinon ii. A lic an ~ d wvell
Be(ee:t 'l stork o(t ( arrlinge'4 ,IIIl1 BuggiesE,
14oth top, :itd (ol4)4 ; Ilso, OjIeuI CanrBa em,
])oE holm' IlitggiEMs, 4tE'. lI4'leae e!xminBBe
Nto' k anIdi prii're Is'fi~rE' JEIBI'EII(IB4iBg else
wh1Bere. AN 1)IEXV .JAC'KMON.
I IF ', , AXS E'l'.-'Ihe Nvell known
1 ý Iýý':!ell Il" Il'Eu, alI' I'IIBnterE' Steel
Il14E'4 Colis eleE (14 iat iii Axes% 1114 othier
b , ''LiBEI J'PheEM 1(1(4l I:lE1{k I hlliBE~lE, NaibE,
,ilv he, AN1)l E\\' .JACKSON.
d3 EscriEIptionllE of -(N1 IddetE, i alntding
thiee lateslt. styVles, 1(na41 I 11h1IaeIN c0 loilbilag
thie niewvest iBE jprEEvcE'BIEBntE, forV 4ale at
m oEt. reasoniableE I'liE'em.
ANJ1)UIE .JACKSON.
(' AIU)EN SEEDJ (1f thle jusEtly j4E0jE
VX ulur (VEIJEM of 1). M. IFerr y Co.,
fresh anBd gll (BinlE- FEr sale ?yE
ANJI),?lAFV JA(.CKSON.
9 lX3Alt AN!) M0LASH ES-B3' the
) hogMIBE':EE l an IB ltrrEl, or 143 retail, at
bolttEomB pErices, 1EV
ANI)?E\V J.ACKSON.
IA 4!l-.-l 1411 1345 h4I tulf barrels
of Fanciy :rlBE (CiBEEieE Extra FloIur, at
t lio lEwest EIslh p~ricEM, ::t store of
ANDIEIWV .JACKSON.
M EAT-f'l'-( BEEtII S 5 wlE ShIuIlder1E ,
IhE'EBacon, mi, inl I~i't. all ltrtlr~les
nBeedeIEE plavjhBtters. IEEE. si~e 145
ANI)EIUC .JACKSON.
C1UR\, OATS AN!) BRAN - Large
lj stEE!1.i Eol thEE BIeu eE, hi~r EIle low, by
*Nll {:\VE JAC'KSON.
(1 ii H;I ~--lB rEt 44: 544º ha1gs Efl 111
('EEIhce, EliflEi rt gradeIIs, at lowest
priel's. AN)1EW .iA('KSON.
II'IHJltll{ iti:I 'lI N( --.JItil receiv'id,
I Nº sIJI k Al'* )ItuIiller Ililtiýti, tInutui
1 iii iiil Iv thlie New York Iiilting :and
I'ºl'i~i k ( *iiiitaiiv, niiil ilso) L~aiing
'strIgIsI lt i:, stit. X W11. (;A1 l(i.
itS H 1 )1llll:1 1 h:IlS--I lhave oni hand
a full sliek of Xiin Ili~ttl & Mnll1ntt'i,
tItlulli I)iggers, whichlt I will Hell at fac
tory pri11 . - V 'M. I A lIlO.
--~~~--~ ~ -- ---.
7jI XH -I have jiint rsite keel, dlirect
fro thiii u~ipiirtitMs, hu le a4Hort'tiwntt
of fiesIh '' as, in conveitieiit piackaeges
for retauiling. \V M.. (A I{l G.
S IA (IA-A fit l stoik oIlI '1rooe e(r &. Gusto
hle's. I lugs' attln Killer's uoall ,always
Oi;in hand, andil wlhiih I st pripared to
give at hi rills ll jo b in jolo h ots.
\VM; GARTO.
C I l)A(;E~-A fitII is4itt nntistouf Rope,
c ('Dan, Sisal and Manlctnnila, Cotii
anid II oop l'sk intig, ( Clotes (i nert a d
Baling Twine, ai lwasys on andtIil at store
cIc~atlHI (I 'A R ( H i-I hIsa v o liaurl a
.j line lot ioseiioiid-luaiil iSUg: r(JoiuorM,
whitih I will Hell at a vity low figure.
W1M. G:ARICI.
Fj~l1UA ('4 ll'A WVA lE-Fl'wo Va
THO's, llawingi 1":ii~ asol andi Lawn
X' t iH·. .I'ia ra Vi 1t6 0, at iiiu(ei5 141 sult
the tiutats, at, WM. (;AIRIOi'M.
0jo)lEl{Alc- i:-i nt lilI~V prtelaredl to
C teet f lie (diuna nil for t'nigatr 1 ogs
hettds, Mslilasses Ilaotiis, 1I :tl' I ki itils anid
Syrup Kegs, at rhIn lowest mnarket price.
AVM. (;AI.1(:
D )(; K S.11 I'l-.Il isl mrii veil, 5º tont{ of
RiKok Salt, sstitabloh lit" sstltiiig stnck,
atni liii sa Iat salow fihivigutre bty
W31i. GARIGT.
A Sfrii'tl l'tlre Whiite Lead.
jj1,l>IaI l'I I',1I'I; P I'.l 8-Marhle
Intaiid I'la~tri lugr fIlaut, at Ilrorks'
I )rnui Stre
JI,1 . Ne'w C op 'I'urnuip seeud
..r 1 dir"rt from ,l, t' urst, Jr.
flu . 1tui it I'Iu tJitu (' alrl agu S4Ide at
ltrt, 4k-' I hug Store.
SI.A tII'li tii lukuºgM Cf llatk lrataglit
j1ju I hIZ":ad rssin g, 14o1 Ihui jI aitt
14SI) hh uuu luuv,,," ";u '' I '' ;
I )T \% I'EII I'AIl. \hurlulr D ust anutl
A' linit nl sFºuu it I .uuuehhuuu. :uuul l'r4uu-1
tJrr IýýýIr:tliur~v ~ngSoe
1º1)VII) & (A1IfI
wijiti th. it n divi. hilt tIil iiiuil
for (;z'Eut rii. , sill k"";.t n ll at l\·it l h id
I\ (arin.
C t'IE: Brilliantu -111yt his Ii hrani of
/ I~h'ur uni uid 4111 I h." i l~l lie lU eI, att
I~auut' & (:tiig'_____
1js' I -- l , k. r. 1. .+.ltish. )*;jj li (1
MlooSaumon.' .liuui'' ( nlliub ih ll-i, at
t" TTII;ut\\º W .l t he ee"hh1rateil
I 'o(x Hip \ r ('riiuaunrv : tie lust in
tii\% II, at I~ai . i ~. tar.iii
1) S',IAN Caia -iiº ii t j:miltyilliwill
IL findu it at I lvid & irg'u
J I'uI II -T Ili vi~rv Itice.4t in the
J world. are soltd byI D)avidi &. (w:itig.
O .T MEAl -1' ive punud packag.s. it
David & ( iri,5 R.
NO Nf .1T IN HEA [EN.
'"And there shall be no night there,"-Rov.
22, 5. 01
No night shall be ini heaven--no gathering I
gloomrn
Shall o'er that glorious landscape over
come. li
No tears shall fall in sadness o'er those
flowers h
That breathe their fragrance through ce- n'
lesti al bow ers. ly
No night shall be in heaven-no dreadful ol
hour t
Of mental darkness, or the tempter's ,.
power. 01
Across those skies no envious cloud shall g
roll ci
To dim the sunlight of the enraIptured h
soul.
No night shall he in heaven. Forbid to i
sleep-- t
Those eyes no more their mournful vigil q
keep;
Their fountains dried; their tears all 11
wiped away; ti
They gaze undazzled on eternal day. C
No night shall be in heaven-no sorrows
reign!
No secret anguish--no corporeal pain- t
No shivering linbs--no burning fever
l there,
r No soul's eclipse--no winter of despair. v
r No night shall be i n heaven-but endless
- noon ;
No fast declining'sun or waning moon;
But there the lamb shall yield perpetual
ot light,
'Mid pastures green, and waters ever
bright.
1
No night shall be in heaven-no darkened I
room,
0 No bed of death, no sileuee of the tomb,
t But breezes ever fresh with love and truth
Shall brace the frame with an immlortal
Syouth.
No night shall be in heaven! BIt night
is here
i, The night of sorrow and the night of fear,
' I mourn the ills that now my step'1attend, 1
And shrink from others that maly y'et iI- t
il'td.
SNo night shall he in heaven! 0 had I
faith
T T,rrst in what the faitfull witnesss:aith
That tfaith should mniake these hideous
pllantttus 1e1H,
And leave no night, helteforth on earth
to tle.
W inning The Story.
A Story Stranger than Fiction.
[New York corresponshInt ('hicago In-- w
ter Ocean.] ii
A few years ago, wen P. T. Bar- f
nuim was ahont to open his hippo- aI
drolne in this city, among "driver" to ci
one of the ftour-in-Ihand litotan chari- to
ots was a fine looking girl of eighteen, cl
about mediumn height, with a lovely 0
lblonde complextion, light eyes. She 0
attracted Mr. larnurtnms attention at t
once, though more even tfor her man
tiers than appearance, which were u
very modest and lady-like. On being e
questioned, she refused to say tany- C
thing about herself, nll when tinding.
she was a fair musician and a good g
German scholar, she was asked why ft
she did not teach, or get a position u
as companion to some lady, she re- a
plied that no one would take her ii
without references, and these she la
could not furniMs. After giving sotne 0;
specimens of her skill in driving she m
was engaged and joined the conm
pany.
As is generally known, hippodrome a
racing is a danlgerous aniuselent, a
and, while there is a great excite- C
nment in watching these chariots of c
crimson and goldl, drawn by fotir t
spirited steeds, and drivein by young
women standing erect and urging I
on with voice and whil,, more than 1
once spectators, when thrill.d with
interest at the contest, have heard a c
dreadful crash, seen the hoIses roll I
over in the dirt and plunge about inI
mad confuision, listened to oaths and
wild screams, and watched thei form t
of a woman extricated anlu carried I
off. 1
T 'hI'ese fearful iccidents usuallhy re- c
sult from the wild state of excite
t ment into which both horses and 1
drivers get when entered for a race
and striving for a prize which is I
Stusually offered. Knowing their risk, I
it is with difficulty that wotmen with I
snfficient nerve antd physicai st rengtll I
S(1can be found to drive, and when I
they are they commnnand high wages.
- When, then, this youtng girl wlo wa a
I known in the ring as M'll Iouise, of
tired her services, it was with sutr-i
prise that they saw the courage and
skill with which she handhled the
,'ribbon&"
SNight after night shlt went thrtough
It her part triumphantly, and grew to
b he a great fitvorite wvith the public,
especially as shie frequently catme out
a.. ahead, the horses understanding her
ii so pertfectly that they obeyed every
inflection of her voice.
SOni a certain memorable evening
tthere was present among the spectal
tors a prominent young lawyer of this
city, a man of good looks, bearing
it and who at that time was conducting
- a lawsuit of the company, which led
M, him frequently tothe otfice of the
at business manager, which was in the
building. On this owcanion tIhe two
ul were chatting together when M'lle
in Louise entered. The lawyer remark
ed upon her good looks. "Yes," said
illthe manager, 'but she is more than
good looking. Sthe is thoroughly
he good, and lives like a man. There
has never been one word of scandal
.t connected with her name. She gets
more flowers and love-letters than
any other woman in the company, rene
but she never takes any notice of lnsh
either, and won't even take them whe
home with her.' 31yil
'Where does she come from ?' asked tie
the lawyer. tale
'That is more than any has found Fan
out yet. She is a lady, of that I am for I
sure, and I have heard her speak in that
both French and German ; but I don't her
cast your eye in that direction7 my seer
Syoung friend, or you will get skipped der
like the rest.' It
3 Nevertheless the man of legal lore law
became anxious to know what man- mat
- nor of woman this was, aind finally fit
got into the habit of dropping in neoar
ly every evening to take a look at into
1 her. For a long time she seemed en
oblivious to jhis presence, though she glu
could not help noticing him, ashle al- lon
" ways stood in the same place; but lien
one evening as she drove into the wai
I green-room, and jumped out of her Edi
chariot, her dress caught in the wheel; tei
lie released it. She thanked him, Lom
and so the acquaintance began. For her
a time she was only coldly polite, but her,
gradually acquiring confidence in him, .
became more talkative and cordial, lett
though she refused his repeated re- pen
t quests to call. ing
One evening Mr. Barnum offered a tha
i laurel wreath to the winner of tha
the race, and M'll ]Louise ed- vot
clared she would win it, but, never- ng
theless, through some trifle, she came
in second. Seeing her disappoint
Iment, the young lawyer told her she
should have another chance andti
forthwith lie had made at Tiffany's she
' an elegant gold-mounted riding-whip. to
Wheni the evening calne the prize Ii
r. was announced by the manager, and her
quite a flutter of excitrement ensued. swi
is As B'lle Louise mounted her chari- did
ot her admirer noticed she was very hot
pale, and said (half laughing and rca
l half-earnest) :'Now, take care. I no
don't want anybody killed for that
whip.' At this she shrugged her
sr shoulders disdainfully, and replied!
'D)o you supipose I am afraid ?' No,
it is not that ; but I hope I shall
ti never leave that track alive.' I
'That is a dreadful speech to make.' tha
S 's it? Well, it needn't make any wll
n difference to any one that I know of.' is
i efore he could reply the signal so1
was given, anld the eight glittering fan
chariots; drawn by thirty-two magi- ma
lficerlt horses adorned, .with golden net
harness and flying ribbons, started. wi
Every driver wore her own color, and fint
r. M'lle Louise had chosen flarlig gar- ant
Ie, aiiets of pale bilue and it helmet of str
n- silver. I)own the track flew the rel
chariots laid riders, the steecds seem
iiig to have a hIuin ulnderstaiindilg wli
I of the struggle ; thle hand burst into ing
loud niartilal straillns; the people tin
che'ered, and lnow red Ipass('d blue;
then eniie yellow to the front; "but sli
gheslnliiiig blue anid silver shot by; .
with tnse face(s and crect figures the tot
three wolllen urged on their horses, 111s
and tilhe young hlawyer watched, with its
a chill at his heart, this deslierlate a
race.'
r The goal was almlost reached, alnd 1
with her fair flying olver her blue hil
manltle, a burnlillg flush either cheek, lis
anld clenched teeth, Louise cheered
on herl' horses, only a elingthl more,, w(
i- when the woman in red pulled her I
horses slightly to the right--a fear- co
.- fill crash, the wild neigh of a lhorse inl il
. agolny-a wollln's groians, and a ci
to crowd of horrilied attelldants rushed th
.i- to the rescue, sel1parted the horses, and inl
n drew 11from ulder tcheir feet thie formi
ly of Louise, for she had beei thrown
hie over' the front of the chiatiot, ulndler a
it their very hoofk. bu
n- A litter was bl.rought. She was laid
no upon it, and nlilst the minUlllmlurs d vali
SexclimlaLtion of tihe bystanldelrs was lii
Scarricdl out. Almost thle first at 11er
.side was the young lawyer, who 51
ol gazed with tell'l' oil her' coldl, r'igil
ti forl, with its white agonizedl face,
- ,Iandti the staring eyes which saw noth- ar
hr ing. Seizing her ha11d to feel her
le pulse, iher fingers closned like a vice he
Sollll his, and witIh It conIvulsive etlillt
hIe 8le n lunured. 'Tliat wiiLS a terr'i- w
nl ble wishl,' lnd relapsllesd into Iincons- w
cionlnless. l)octol's w'ere senit for',
no 1 id, exalliliiitioll, tChey found an l
lint, 111n1 rOkeli, a killee-cap ahlnost y
pe cn'shCll, allnd malty clr'cul blruises.
of Sihe was carried Ilolne, and, he it sllid c
ilr to Mr. Ilarnunls credit, was not al
lowed to want foir nytlling. tr
lher new fiiend calledl frequlelltly to al
ai l'ave fruit and flowers for lher, andi11
ith at last, when shie was llrolouocUlcedl b
Ia convalescent, was idlinittcd to 1her
oll'1 presence. Then she told heCr stor'y, f
in sihmnll, shlort and 5orrowfll.
ld horn 11ii11 brougiit 111p in a little p
ll town not i hiindred nmihs f'roml Al-.
ied l1a11y, and by Illarelits whi, thoilllgh d
not welalty, worre in cofntoIrtablie cir- k
e- cllllnstal(ce4, 1il4d the ownII('L'rs of a I
to- .nllll hIotrl, she hand led 11 ila y life i
Siuntil sie Ircilchcd l svellteenl, at which
isce lg she 81 cnjoy'd all tle dlignity of ii
is leaillng the villiage clhoir andl driving si
sk, her own plan of poni(s. Alolt that
thtine the sallcesilan of Ia well known tl
4t firm in St. Louis stol)pped at hl1r j
ion fath'"s house, t'ell in love with her l
•as Ce'l d ;she thinking it u l' el'r' line .
of- thing t1 h111ve it lohver flol ll r ge
. '- ci0 1 . 1 t
111 , horl'tly :afiell.rward they were 'wed- t
rh i d(1d, ('lalid went to St. Louis to live, 1
her husband taking huir to his sister's
i,]i hminie. ihe sister "was 11 5plilitleF of
to Ulluiclrltin age lind tp'liile', l tr hav
ie, big a large interest in the irmln which
olit l(er briother reiireelid8 , car'ried
le tlinigs withi a hIigh hiand an1d (oniilllete
'1rylIy riiuled him. When tlhe yoing
Sitife w ls int'roduced she was fi'lst
ing tiulild fault with because she was
:ti- 'OUlig, then lecause she was pretty i
this hier mnners, clothies alnd aculain
ilg ees 'were all criticis'd andt conlhl( neld;
iig the hIusband, inlt hlavilng courrage
ledl ellnough to uph1,111 his wife, siding
t ie ith his sister.
the To IoLtiise, a petted 4and only
two daugihter, this treatimelnt was mad
I'lle dening. She mreselitdl it, and niat
irk- ters vwent from had to worse. Fin
aid lly, without taking even a changme of
han clothes with her, she ran away in a
!hly fit of dlesperation to this city, where
rshe joined thie hippodroune, as related.
Idal The young lawyer listened to the
gets story with painful interest, deciding
oha i only on one thing, that she must not
renew her circus life. At r slihe
insisted on .jjoinlug ,thq. go i1itey
when she was well enoughibtt finaly rH E
yielded to his suggetlon-study for
the stage as she had' considrable
talent. Tbis she did. .,with Miss T
Fannie Morant, who asks ~200 aterm
for two terms, and with.auch~listcess
that she felt waITanted in muaking. fre
her appearance )jt McVicker's last. MO
season in the Two Orphae's and un- not
der the name of Miss Meroe Charles.,
It is needless to say that the young
lawyer paid tlte expens of her dra- ish
matic traninlg and furnished her out
fit but it is needful to add that his and
efforts for her were made with a dis- elec
interestedness as it is beautiful in the Il
generosity of mane toward the woman for
who is loved. Her confidence In his doo
honor he held sacred by upholdingyet
hern, and so it happened that after
wards, while on it Southern tour with ifes
Edwin Booth, who took a kindly in- alw
terest in hler, they played in St. fani
Louis. and among the audience was ry (
her hnusapd, who at once recognized con
tiher. test
The next day she received a long wot
letter from him expressing sincere re- the
pentance for the past, acknowledg- hee
ing his lack of courage, and adding en
that his sister was now dead, and en
that if she would return he would de- dou
vote the remainder of his life to mak- feal
aig her happy. po0
This letter she setf to the man ura
who had so generously befriended alw
hIer, with a note saying that to him hea
shee owed everything, and promising of I
to follow his decision. '
, Realizing that the offer meant for t
hI er honor, comfort and peace, lie an- the
swered in one word, "Return," she eve
did, and is now settled in her own thl
Sl home in St. Louis, and that is the eat
I reason that the world theatrical knows wo
I no more of Meroe Charles. ing
t gin
t illu
~ AN INFALLIBLE REMEDY-FIGHT- we
, ING THE DEVIL WITH FIRE. we
Sof
If there is one thing that more shr
.' than another annoys a good wife, ee
y who is nervously sensitive to all that thi
' is gross aned illitnited, it is the habit Wi
Ll some husbands ,have of using pro- CO
g fane language in their homes. In bet
many cases thisis mere thoughtless- as
rn (eess on the part of the good man, cut
1. who never gives a thought to the fot
d finer sensibilities of his better half, ,
and even should she mildly' remon- Go
If strate, he pays no attention to the of
e rebuke.
I- We have just had a case in point, net
g which happened in one of tle thriv- an
;o ing Misoiuri cities on the banks of
e the Mississippi, which the ladies of Wr
; Georgetown, and in fact the world, ""
it should know something aboeut.
A lady whose husband was addic- go
e ted to the bad practices already al- go
, luided to, came to her family physi- at
h cian, laid lher grievanlces beflire him, a
te and said:
"Now, I)r. N- , wonc't yoeil re
nll iomnstrate with him, and try to break
ie hint of this habit? I know hle will ie
k, listefi to you.' to
A 'Why, muadamc,'-said the doctor, 'he t
e. would pay no attention to ancything ti
r I could say to him ; but as you have
r- conic to me, although somewhatut out
i my line, I will recommend a pres- -
a cription; to be administered by. you, CI
td that will certainly cure himi. It is an
d infalliblh remedy.'
nC 'Oh, what is it, doctort' 7V
nt 'Well, whern Jolhn comes home
r again and swears, do you swear
back at hIim. Of course, I doIn't want
d you to take thie name of thie Lord in
td vain, but dc- n things at little for
as hlis benefit.'
r ')octor, for tlhe sake of the final re- It
10 sult I'll do it!'
id And shie did. ie
e, The iext day John came in and in- it
, quired whetheir dinner was ready, al
e- and was told it was not.
r 'Well, why th! il--[ isn't it f;' said
e hle. RV
rt 'llecause,' shite coolly replied, 'the it
i- wood was so d--n wet that the fire
8- wouldn't hburn.' st
I'Why, Mary, what is the matter
am with you? Are yo cnrazy ot'r hlave cl
st yob been (hrinking T o
'. 'Neither,' she said, anid quietly pro- Il
id ceedled to put on the dinner.
L- ThIe beef didn't melt like hutter be- a
g. tween his teeth-it rathler resistedt p
to all efforts at mastication, like )o oi
md euchl india rubber; and finally Jolhn
e blIurted out: p
S "Whiat makes the d--d beef so in- b
'Y, fernal tough 7' h
Mary looked up archly and re- l
te plied:
1- 'Well, John, I suppose you went a
gh down to the lhutCher's and, without n
ie- kcowing thie ditl'rencee picked out a I
a piece of sone -l-dl old stag that b
ife ihadn't been fed for a month.' c
ic .John jcump'dl up looked at his wife I
of in dismeay alnd wanted to know what s
nig such language from hler lips meanntt. g
at 'It meians,jcist this John ; you are
Wn the lhead of this family, and just as
er long as yon think it mantly to swear t
icr in cny presencec I intendl te o do the
lc- same. lI'ou don't like to hear it, f
vCo yci know how to prevent it."
'go 'h'ec cure was radlical, and to this I
edate Mary hias never heen coumpelled c
'd- to adniinister another dlose of l)r.
V', N-s 1)rescr'iption. f
of TheyS locked mee in
Vr
ic An uppah room,
ell Andc teok a-walhay the key,
te- Blaecase I wouild
cig Neot wced a man I
rst ~ lWho ne-hlever s-hulltiteld me.
Thl'y could niot sOtI
ty; With bolts ancd bars
ed A maid of sevenec teen.
gle [The singer was at least twenty-eight.] 1
mig Acend while they thought
I was secltre
l I was going, going, gone!
at- Mrs. Brown says her lhuslband is
eof suchl a blunderer, that he can't even
Stry on a new boot without putting his
re foot in it.
the In California they makeslcohol out
ing of beets. In this climate we nmake
not "beats"' out of alcohol.
TI PQWE QR- W ar- HAT I- T IIA. tie,'
DONE 1OR OUR CANDIDAIrB.
nThe foll6wi, n remariks' ivir0nt
ly mn ad by the Elon.Ei; EoEd'l ulh
hfore thie conventidon jtoity 1ifa 'f
Monioe. I'Mr. (idd, -e avi 'rt 0
niotice, was the noiine ifit thait eio- itn
vention *for ,nfhtor.ý As thete4lstriE 'tabhl
cnimsists f tlit strolig DemocrAtie pjir- 't
i6e0 of Richliend, Jacksotr Caldwrl
and Ouaelitta,' He's, of coittse;}inue of
election. Mr. Kidd said : bet
In the' contest for nominationtt for' T
I for Governor, whl 'there was n- wa
doubtedly deepa fdinw enterianed, pett
Syet it is gratifying that nothing ma- bre
lignantior even inpl'easant wa aih. 'avn
a ifested. It appeared (as it..hould men
always appear in thee Democratic whc
family) more like the genegots rival- mill
S-ry of two combathnts" of thli isane WUs
i command than the opposition of con- glum
testing forces. The triumpht of Ogden. A
I would have been a tribute to one of ing,
- the nollest sentiments of the liumlit pr
heart-a sentiment that pervadrs the crip
entire State in behalf of that gallant ed
Sgentleman. I have not the slightest A
-doubt that, notwithstanding his de- yea
feat, Gen. Ogden is to-day the most in t
popular man in the State. It is nat- the
ri ural that it should be' so, and it will a F
1 always be so as long as the human vrem
n heart responds to the noble conduct hon
g of the truly worthy. ho
The triumph of Wilts is a tribute 8
to that genius of America which, in a he
- the arts, in inventions, in almost aim
everything, is rapidly placing her in had
th iead of all the nations of the maj
e earth--the enius of enterprise, of can
work. No bright scintillations flash- glis
ing from tile bold deeds of some of
grandly heroic day-blaze around and visi
illumine his name. At its mention mem
we hear no thunders of AuAterlits, enla
we see no plume of Navarre, no cross
of Constantine. But we do hear the say
e shrill pipe of the engine, and we do ech
see the sweat of the forge. It is true froi
that there is in thie history of Gov.
it Wiltz one day illustrated by as grand
º conduct, as chivalrous and noble
n bearing and as patriotic performance
as can he found in the annals of our Frn
, country. I allmle, of course, to 'the lug
fourth of January, 1875. Ontthat day
I would rather have been Wilts thant i
Governor of Louisiana. But. there I
1e were no roaring of cannon, no rattle cer
of the death shot, no waving of ban- to
ners, no cheers for the conqueror, wh
and therefore there are no pasans and col
tf few enconiums. Wiltz has actually lie
of wrought himself to his pyond and en
ti viable position. From a poor orphan yoi
boy, behigd the counter, he has work- got
ed himnselfup to a certainty of the pre
e governorship of the State. What a ac
comment upd ithe power of pluck
' and energy Y. `Young men of this cla
n audience, mtaake .te and profit by the
exalmple. Byrdna-as said that there gin
e- are words that are things. If a pal
ll puable essence can be concentered in to
a mere sound it is in that hard, glit
Stering Anglo-Saxon word "work, str
work. work." Without it few things fai
mg that are worthy can he accomplished;
ve with it all things may be. W1
t I predict, fellow-citizens, that thle
sanme unltiring work that has placed lihe
u, Gov. Wilts inl his proud position will ce
m" rake himo oe of the most useful and to
energetic executives thie State has
ever had. lie will disappoint his eni- st
n emnies and gratify his friends. an
1m TUE WILL FOR THE DEEDs tl
'I must not forget those stockings, (
'C- there's a basketful tlhis week.'
,Jennie's mnothler said this ill a wear
icd way. The little girl was pity- ii
n- inig in her room amild began to tlhink
IS, about helping her.
'Where are they i' she asked.
mid 'In the room,' the mnother an
swered, and thought no more about d
le it.
ire An hour later shie went down
stairs.
er There sat Jennie in tile large anrm
se c hair by tile open wiindow, thie basket
oni the table before her, and her little
ro- tingers very busy. bi
'Mother,' said shie, looking up with
Ic- a bright smile, 'you have twelve
ed pairs of stockinigs, and I've done half t
no of thmn.'
Jn Jennie hadl given up a whole hour'sa
play to help and relieve her mother;
ib- ut she was a very little girlm and she
had mnade a mistake. She sewed tile
re- holes over and over. Andi as she e
meant to do her best, the stiches d
cnt were very close and tight. 1ier
ut mother knew. it would be at least
t I half an hour's work to rip them out;
hat but she would not disappoint tihe
loving heart by letting hier know, lshe
rife had not fully succeeded. She only
hut said, "Well, you're a dear good little
mt. girl, amd now you may run out and
are pllay.',
as Away went Jennie, very happy in
ear tile thlught that she had helped and
tle pleased lier limothler. And she had,"
it, for the kindlness she had shiown her
was Inore lprecioull to tlhat mniother's
his Iheart than gold, and lighteiled her ,
led care. 'lea.sanlit thoughltsl kept her a
l)i. conlpanly, and made her needle move f
faster. ml
Bir:T.-"Geiitlemen of tile Jury," i
said an eloquent Chicago advocate,
"yon have hIeernl the witness swar he
saw the prisoner raise his gun; you t
have lmeern him awar lie saw the flash c
and heerd the report; you Ihave heern I
himin swar lie saw the dog tall
lead ; "you have heern him swar he
dug the Ilulet out with his Jack
ht knife, and you have seen the bullet
produced in court; but whlar, gentle
men--lwhar, I ask you, is thie man
who saw the Ibullet hit thie dog '
A clergyman, preachming a sermon
i is on death, concluded with the follow
'yen ing observatioun: 'But even death,
mhis y brethren, so well deserved by
mankind for their sins, the wisdom of
Providence has, in its paternal kind
I out ness, put at the end of our existence;
make for only think what life would be
worth if death were lit the beginning!'
-race in Phil is )I l
1hant, dropping a pleb
Smemtbr of ai ...
hmillion,';° They "t I -
v dinnerim noty of hestrb ol
l*n the poor as no , -
Jr The bai urtvaih op ea. a d af4
pe tty'b glnp, 'sgrew tnný - tt
brew by a pasuetor infrº.itacie in
n this gofd thire ai d habwt Aftra w.
hmillions. They stlag n t hord *
ver nal dinnert~ , meoutbuu of thi be.. lone
She wasginning, self tho
Anot her. intance of ibut 'º ro~ i ,W
f ing out a outmal opporthe utyome 1 thl l
S agprained, is the story otf ta °me mot
e cerippled and deformed children found- lie
t ed it a pastoe espied i nto an En-.;
glishtpaper. latwsltead y st ma u
of ears agne olen e s d wmucealth w ie
t ined the homean and hat once tooke i
the P moesPria n ýwvar'ý a berueadin :
II a French paper tlat owinfjo thie uii- le
ua veral povertye-e, stabl tioug to upon at4
nt homed had almost ce basis, and
house'words that lispeak toed ay:
esays the as ersela pooret, 'shall not d the
n a hellnefss invalid; but sheiro ,) t :,a awe
it ehoes accoume of t me hereafter m
o had seen it, and sent it to a leading shot
e magazine. 'ry patcorner of the stworld ' n
f caus Mary edit to e copied to lan ELi- of t
- gFredeshpapr. Itwa eer,'ead tells the fman Toiw
ie of great benevolence and wealth hando ri
d visited the boughttoe, ad at once ook pen
n means of re-establishings i upon w
r., enlarged and secure basis..
s 'Ther wors that I spearl todayf this
e says the Persian ioetf 'shall not the
o echo was come standingck with some hereafter
le from every corner of thone worldhe pub-me
lli walks on a fe Sunday mornin .. an
tAs they were thus stnding,
le THE BTUPE T _01 UPBALA. Nei
e Mrsyoun. Mdaury Hwiter ofin her 'LifGovern ofr, a
il d iand beautifell girl, was seen lap
e proau stry, which ions so pleaant andchurch
y ood that itcompaedought to by hetrue, although el
en it i s s by no meas new:
re Tere was In the early parughedt ofand thisnear
le century a young student lately toniet
i- to Ulthema, the richson of a pioor widow,
r, who was simplsibg wle! ith some of tter
d collger, companio in aoneofhe public - of
y lie walk on too Sunday mo th nink of.
n- As they were thatus so ftanding, teom u
i young dheught wr of te Governor, ae
k- good lnd beautiful girl, w.aseenhp
e ro ing him t hiser wayord, tohe h poor
a accompanied by ter governess. nn
ck sudently the widow's son hlx- fo
Its claimed : fne
ande 'I am surttend tant yohadng girl ould f
re give me it kiss!' him
lowed- His coem, pand, pions laughed, and nearessing
in to the y stopped, oa ric un whichll, sain
it- 'It is inmposible! 'Thou, an utter
modest, and stranger, and i a publicwrd mnnethorough
gshe fare! tisd, speakingurd to thie Governkofr's
d; 'N'evertheless, I am cofimdent; of Al
daught I say,' returned the other. nr
lie t entirely rehsts with Froke n toly a
ed heavy tagertune., o far froI - ofe
'ill cof aing,he widow. Ifnot even' venture on
nd to gipropose su e a thkiss, should
a Tbling ime to cotine iry studies,
lowould rhelie, and, my potelyr of a greatsing
theming," said the lmd, oent girl, i can
odbut c omply;" and therewitr sweetlyr,
ie ushing, sle gave him overno kiss, just as
if he ha been her brother.
the young girl went to church, ato
r afterward t·od her fatde her of atly the n
counter. he
I moned the oorld student tod his pres- ie
t hohand ths dared to giv n accos t his
winBut th lare young man's modest de-tn
meanor at ontice fvorably tdimpressed
him. succe hearpnd onis story, and waIs so
t tn,'ell please that le invited hira toh
budine at oml;" ud ther castwith, weetk.y
lfIn abWithout a ye the youtof ong huly mar- i
ried the yostudn gil went whose rtune sante m
afterwhad thus made, and whoier oft the pre
Tsenxt day one of the most celebrated n
SmoSwedish phil ologistudts. His pamiable c
he nwhich is found int ee the omawt of deerson
lefor all kinds of iedn, has to bet hin
died very gently, a s strange towa so A
its eluratlive pas ropert lies il vanish if to
y dise allowed to fall Owie hunters nk.
ttlwhen they kill a dta r t he on dy can ter
rimmediately if itudnt pwossesses ortune ofhe
the Ad thens (Ga), Band neri, in said to
s own the finest madstone the IIot has evertd
philen found.l t
r, A juryman in the Cima sin Court ofe
er' reently because he had been cration 1vic
h ted that morning of stealwng a pair of deer,
her an hs. He wati s advertisd to address
ove for aSunday on the question, W to hat theii
died vBible teaches man." to
its cA young man in Partie s awon ati the
is allottery two grand pianos, whic he
Swold for 10,000fkill ac, and the cn heI
e lspeelated reaqurthe BoMrse. oCk Pruit few
iah weeks he lothe last finet ran; mdto then sa i
ern ciden founllowed.
iing·!' c ide followed.
j hhe
.' lonelyw wit o i
i the l p
n- to en
it
of1 6 r t'e reg dl1:. o r l tb -
-p en carria en. On oo n, at udh
1 I gbte wll-6, had in'' C aoet-4 I
nT nt soldbbhe il redic.ed to he. "
Spr4 ci4. li Wthi t
ear severothea ecolesiastipklUei,
ave put on record their di-oppaotip.'
of costly dwispllys on sueh o6el ions,
and ithena to (tholpecaret some prao
mendea4-. ffrxtbh ! they are c ;.m- ..
iogal ret s l lst travai ne,
atfnxprer il;a ira The i isop f
Nwide;e, s r , nai is ofien:v
for the regirlition, of fperale, aa 'b»
solutely firbade the use of mourners the
12 carriages On m hit t roublnday the.
fweriends mis t a corpute o the day of
Scahin s death ldIttleofahe losey ,de-.p
othe nnoler had bee n reduced to the
year sever other ecclesia w stical bodie hpy
l have put the record their dcostly appor-al
of cobut toy moisplayson such occatinsitis,
life.and it is o thoped that som the haracter
tical result may folloew tis gensteralon.
' expression of opinion.. The evil.: Is
of gridef, and if people and res often a
nnhappy'tatlft OuI the monrnerst hetn
speves.d Tney for tnate ortman of dhas
.itfou raest from his troubnes tld it
ld followed by a troupe of sorrowing
friends might Iave put off the day of
gar his death unhad littleof the money deof
va rowd to ether iquiesn a ineinati
is enet by hile hsting man yetron the
body.hen A Chinaman will ihe happy it
he has the assurance of a costly nwhom
of al, but to most Christians it is a very
unsatisfactory reward for thr e trad of
a life. It is no tribute to the character
of the dea tof whioppress ng harass the
e survivors for T emerlnc demnonstraions
of grief, and ri people are able to
t ipoys bthter tild living mato awiy the
Smoil. Orhey do their iwork well.cuati
to street aby striko plaing a man across theand
fct seaveral night and daywith as no white mat
hor. hecoolly explaied tlld.t
hi eA great many negroes ar o leaving
l- three thouand a re el routefor there
ifrom Shelby, NTeerancgdoeAllihes and oan
eat sAuia tiner countes, and havi t e oldt
ot thespirit homes and crpt ,)r a mere
n ie comened valote in Wyoming gnd are, cot
well tat by the en; and therice crops ote tae.
Smarried women don't always vote ae
n ploys thirty wild Idiands do neither. It is
noted, further, thatdo their worken awell.
0ur They fow no roadsf then bggest erid know
ring the mcost lai all nond desenrs. Thed
ln- astedonh the biggeht and ay, as no white ma
Sinto e ark ot of the ra uldn
saved. The mosquito, with ncarcely
a Ay hgread at many negroewa s aer.
deThe misfortune of onare e ois the rtune
erof another. helbe, a mcgdoch an breakn his
Sleg A iuta good thing for the dostor.ld
A ountry editorwhoes and crowas fr a melectedre
e town cvomtable, i Wommediately began toare
e- ltarretd by the attention of his reader.
srtd nrGieL mentility is aid to be eating meat
e withe a silver d dfork when ithe. butcher is
noted, furtr, that tie wopaid. are
sng r to vote ainst candidates of
ion iThe tax on i om meral travelerit.
urin Tex, alrdeady of te broughgest ed$14,000 tokn
an- ing the most is all nonsense. The
Sa tIn th d tie st biggest head of hi
sy into time ark out of the rin and
cidesl in thu rankaoftli~~e tPEiii$Fi!:

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